16. Ethnographic Authority

For The History of Anthro Thought after starting the section “On Social Position and Ethnographic Authority,” we finished the section with two articles:

  • Heike Becker, Emile Boonzaier, & Joy Owen, “Fieldwork in Shared Spaces: Positionality, Power and Ethics of Citizen Anthropologists in Southern Africa” (2005)
  • Bernard Perley, “‘Gone Anthropologist’: Epistemic Slippage, Native Anthropology, and the Dilemmas of Representation” (2013)


Next: 17. Beyond Culture


Living Anthropologically means documenting history, interconnection, and power during a time of global transformation. We need to care for others as we attempt to build a world together. This blog is a personal project of Jason Antrosio, author of Fast, Easy, and In Cash: Artisan Hardship and Hope in the Global Economy. For updates, subscribe to the YouTube channel or follow on Twitter.

Living Anthropologically is part of the Amazon Associates program and earns a commission from qualifying purchases, including ads and Amazon text links. There are also Google ads and Google Analytics which may use cookies and possibly other tracking information. See the Privacy Policy.

Pin
Share
Share
Tweet
Email
Print